LinkedIn recruiters, for example, are a perfect example of the dysfunctional nature of the world’s biggest business social network.
Techies, frankly, are fed up of being pitched job opportunities that ask for decades worth of experience in a language or framework that’s only a few years old. They resent having their time wasted with “opportunities” that are either inappropriate to their skillsets, or come with worse pay and conditions than their existing gig.
But the thing most people hate about LinkedIn recruiters is how generic they are. They’re all uniform people, pitching uniform-looking jobs, with zero character or personality. It’s almost as if there’s a factory line pumping out insufferable dickheads, and they just came off it.
I mention this because I just stumbled across a site that algorithmically creates spoof recruiter InMail, and it does it while perfectly mimicking the tone and style of an identakit LinkedIn recruiter.
Type in the person’s first name, and you’ll get something filled with insincere platitudes, and more buzzwords than you’d hear on the floor a Blockchain convention filled with 50-something C-suiters that could have come straight from a Just For Men photoshoot.
Source: The Next Web